The litany of different things someone being worked by an undercover may think they are involved in is conveniently set out in a number of Australian court cases.What UC police scenarios have involved previously, according to court records.The settlements cover the actions of five former undercover officers, including Bob Lambert and Jim Boyling from the Met and Mark Kennedy from the National Public Order Intelligence Unit.The settlement follows the collapse of a case against six protesters who invaded the coal-fired Ratcliffe-on-Soar power station in Nottinghamshire.It was bad enough Derek was being sent back to college to work undercover, now add the annoying pain-in-his-ass Stiles Stilinski and nothing can go well. The son of the one man who almost put Peter away–a cautionary tale for people to heed when thinking about going against Peter.They were supposed to be there for a drug bust but mix in alcohol and the two cops start to realize things they never thought they would. Everyone knows the Sheriff is still in the hospital, his wife in a grave, his son in the devil’s den. There is a way Stiles looks at Peter, like he’s the scum of the earth–like he’s a piece of gum stuck on his shoe that he can’t wait to scrape off. After Stiles' mother died, his father started drinking and didn't stop, even when he lost his job.
Keep in mind, first, that the types of scenarios the cops can involve you with are varied and complex.
But if you spend a whole evening with criminals who’ve been in and out of foster homes, you’ll be found out.
A few guys have pretended to be a bit “cor blimey, guv’nor”, but it’s really dangerous.
But that’s not the same as police officers, who sometimes have to make split-second decisions that can result in taking someone’s life.
However, although some media outlets like CNN might have you think differently, cops are people just like everyone else, only with more responsibility.